The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 1, 1939 · Page 3
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November 1, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 1, 1939
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Page 3
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; 1980 COURIER NEWS .-, : Brirains-Big Sliots'tof Ihc War ILlfTIISI 3f Second Time In Year California Will Vole On Issue ^SACRAMENTO, Cal (UP)-De- nouncwl fry. President Roosevelt -<w# most, government ofnclals and 1 business leaders iti California the. Ham and Eggs" pension plan will W voted on, by California, citizens on Nov 7 for' the second lime In 12 months. S'o longer a social issue the .California's oldsters 'to secure Independence on a- weekly pension 01,30 $r warrants Is certain to spread to other stales should the .consimitkuiid' amendment be passed.. . • . • ..^Oov. Ctiluert Olson called the special election when pension leiul- t-'S deluged him with petition.'! Bearing 1,000.000 names, but he emphasized his opposition to Ihe plan. Controversy became so healed (hat registration was the liigh- fSl for any previous special election, with 3.C06.D07 persons making themselves eligible to vole. The retirement life payments act s known popularly as $30-cvcry- Thtirsday" or "Ham and Eggs for Californians." All persons over tlie ge of 50 who arc neither employers nor employes would re ceive 30 $1 warrants every Tluirs day to be used in lieu of money fo taxes, food, stale obligations am other needs. Virtually (he Same The amendment, up for elcctioi is little different from the one do feated lasl year, except thai al public employes must be paid li cash instead of the former pro vision of half cash and half warrants. The amendment requires that a two-cent stamp, .sold by the state for cash, be affixed to the back of each warrant every week for 52 weeks. Thus, stamps totaling SI 04 finally would be attached to eacl certificate. The slate then would redeem the warrant and have four cents surplus for administrative costs. Opponents contend the weakness in the plnn is that many merchants will be unable or will refuse to accept script and the warrants will have so limited si utility that the whole system will bog dowir through the burden of affix ingr stamps' each week to certificates' which cannot be disposed of immediately. • • President Roosevelt stepped into the fight;; with the • warning "not to lei'.ourselves be misled by those who advocate short cnts to Utopia or fantastic fiscal schemes." President's Criticism : .Pointing out that the" warrants O,, these three chiefs of Britain's war arm. falls the burden of the would- not''be. "good outside state. : the 'President said: the ."While one Is'sympathetic with the objective very much, ft is a short cut '.to an extension of social sfeeiirlty. '"Asld^ from Ihc practicability of,>lt,' the essential objec- tlcn is-that It is a.tax which falls / far more heavilv on the poor than oii,the rich. I think that is Important." '.'. '...." .'Acting CoiiiDlroller General R'cnarrt N. Elliott surveyed the plan.'for. the President and: found it "so obviously impractical that it would, effectively destroy any eliances which the aged may have of ..Kilning- genuine economic protection ... it Is attractive on its face, but utterly uiwtlnlnnble." End Poverty In California Socialist, author Union Sinclair \, whose EPIC camoalirn for pover- nor in 1933-34 really started the agitation for generous old age liensirns, emerged Trom retirement to blast the "ham and CRBS" plan as "unworkable." He declared little business would be "slaughtered" should tlie plan lie passed. Hollywood promoter Willis Allen has formed his pension advocate.? into a veritable army, particularly in Southern California, with captains and workers in every voting precinct. House to house canvasses, nightly meetings, radio programs^ speakers and a nourishing "hani and eggs" newsuaper have been used to soread the cause. Administrative Control Nickels,--dimes and dollars roll into pension headquarters. Allen reported a month before the electron that nearly $500,00!) had been expended In the campaign up lo that time. Tiie governor would be required to select as an administrator of (he act either Roy G. Owens or Will H. Keudig, promoters of the •plan, to receive $10.000 per year in warrants. The administrator's pow- n»,,,i r° Uld , i " cl ' lde . nominating 01 warrants at a substa members of an important new tax I count and use them for commission: calling elections; act- of their taK obligations i«g as chairman of the new credit "-- ' clearings bank; employing aides without limit, and .supervising issuance of 30 or more warrants per i week. Opponents claim the administra- ion would be an unparalleled dictator, above the legislature governor and courts, since the act — v ~ -r'" L ' -j "i Diiuuns war arms us the bm-clpn nf tim wr..- i , . , Ufi .0 *ht. General Sir Edmund Ironside, chief of ttaTJS* ££ «nT^r ^'T™» .Ncwall, Chief ol Air Slaff. and Admiral si,- Air,™, r,,,,,,,,.. „ '. ' M '"-™ 1 s " ^M 11 ) O SiafT, and Admiral Sir Alfred Dudley P 01 ,mi BRUCE CATION'S AMERICAN ROUNbUP WASHINGTON.-Tlie ",>cace lob-, would ./ r'- S ,'!° - VCl reil(!) ' !o n<lllilt that! rcfcror the fight to keep the arms embargo Si-ess, has been lost ' not necessarily make Urn binding npm, Co „ . Meat militant peace societies today are the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom and the National Council for the Prc . vcntlon of War. Doth groups have aunched intensive last-minute campaigns to keep congressmen in line, principal objective being the in Democrats who last spring voted to insert (he Vorys embargo amendment in the Bloom bill. Tills pressure is taking Die form of personal contacts . and to appeals . groups "back home," in the hope that a flood of letters and telegrams will descend on Capilol . I'LAN BEYOND EMBARGO VOTE Meanwhile, both organizations arc looking"nhrad 16 the ,„,„,„ when the .embargo debate shall hayc-emied and are mapplii" their strategy for the rest of the fnll nnd the early winter. Frederick Libby. head of the National Council for Prevention of War, plans an active campaign for peace new." ''His. organization 'wilt' -ry to create sentiment for an iii- .ernalional peace conference to end loslitities aim settle 'differences ictueen waning nations. It is try-' ng- to re-establish its pre-war con- acts in Great Britain. "We lain; the attitude that there' s no sense In .this war, that no one wants It, fhn ^ one knows vliat they're lighting for and that t's time it was stopped." Llbby ays. "And, of course—the sooner he war is stopped, the greater the ikelihood that America can re- nain at peace." The Women's International League :r Peace and Freedom, meanwhile, plans to make a strong drive for "imclmenl of a war referendum neasure similar lo 'the proposal rtiich Senalor LaPolIette imsuccess- ully tried to tack onto the nen- rallty bill. 'EOPLK WOULD TAKE VAR I'OWJJH Already pendlnsf in Congress is ' '" ' amendment he c:nslitut!onal ...„„,«„. roMght up long ago by Consrsss- lan. Louis Ludlow of Indiana •Incli would (to all intents and urposes) take (lie war-dcclarin-' uthority away from Congress and nt it in the hands cf the voters except in the case of actual or threatened invasion of the United States. Senator LaFollette's plan i s th same thing in milder form ' i would provide that Congress could not declare war (except, again h case of invasion) until after r referencluin had been held, but II Dorothy Dclzcr, who handles Washington matters for (lie League, says her group will support this plnn principally ou the greuml that it is simpler than the Ludlow proposal and could be put into effect by n mere act of Congress in place of the lenngthy constitutional amendment process EiMBAUKASSEI) UY CONTUSION IN NAMES Just incidentally. Miss Detzer wishes people waild get it through their heads that the Women's In icruntional League for Peace and Freedom has nothing whatever to do with the American • League for Peace nnd Democracy, the outfit which the Dlo.s committee has branded a CommunM-fi-enl organ- walion. Because the names arc similar lots of people get them mixed-' Miss Detzer ^pbints 'bin that her organization is strictly a membership alfafr, that It has-or had until the war started-scctions in 22 countries, and thai it maintains international headqunilcrs at Geneva. • . • • . League officials have always been n little sore al tlie . Peace ' n'iid Democracy crowd, suspectln^ thnt the similarity in name's was not exactly accidental. ' - The Women's International League U much (he older of the two, having been founded in 1915 by Jane Addanis. There is jrth- luff radical about It; it's national treasurer, ft r instance, .Is Helen raft Maiming-, daughter of former President Taft nnd. sister of Senator Taft of Ohio World's' Fair Breaking Up Jesse H. Crowe, 67, Of Cooler Dies Today Jesse H. Crow, resident of Cooler for the past nine years, died nt the home of his daughter, Mrs. Myrtle ' lhis monl! »B- empt from slate income and oilier taxes. It would have.to be accepted in payment of all taxes and fees owed the stale or local E0 v- ernmenls. Opponents made a major issue -f this point, contending that heavy taxpayers probably would be able lo purchase large amounts of warrants at a substantial dls- of o '•"••-*) incujuv flooding (he state, county and municipal treasures with the pen ston paper. Other features a the Amendment provide: A new three per cent gross Income tax on Incomes above S3MO- bond Issue of 520,000,000 to' net andogg script wniM b e ex- stmctire. Bon, nt Bells-, Tenn, he lived there, until he went to Southeast Missouri. He was severely burned when his house was destroyed bv fire about two years ago but had apparently recovered before licln» stricken 111 several days ago Funeral service* will be held at Bells Thursday morning, n O ' c i oek with the pastor of the BaplLsi church there officiating \ 'He Is survived by 'three .sons, WINTER CONDITION Your Car THE PHILLIPS WAV no i TV — - J "" cu a »"s.- Here's What We Do: P. P. and Elmo Crow of Cooler I Alozno Crow of Bells; two dau^h' rai " out llc »vr, KOI ters, Mrs. Glenn, nnd Mrs Arthur e;1 " ls a1 " 1 ntm Iransmii TTpnHnrortn. t,,,n I ... _ .1" . "'"' ,|i irrTpn 1.11 . ..III. probably heard winds, New York Second Inventory Usls 6 " 000,000,000 Big'An iiials iii Country World's Full- was on the verge of breaking up for this year and decided to help the work along. He sent a fierce northwest Bale that, ripped CO square feel cT "skin" from midway up the 100- foot Trylon, sent (he 200 pounds of plaster hurtling to the Theme. Center below. Though fragments j showccled like shrapnel, no one wa Injured. Pholo shows gaping hoi- in Trylon. , -.. ^Ul 7 ) — Hip ij,,ji In tin. united State.-) is tlio mos Willful i, ow since Daniel lioon wont boar hunting, acciirdtng l i BSIISII- censtis uiiidft by the Hn fan ol HIMoitlcAl Kurvey. • CiowiniiiMil Census takers wh "'si ytui- win „)„„(, (||j, | )1(mu Mimlailoii, coimtnl nppm.xlmatel u.uou.ooo hlu-uami^ animals, pii:' ;>l»li.v 'in Kowrnment tmesis, ni '.nine pi-espi-vcs, ; It was ihc second such Wit :«;>!<• liivtntoi-y. Two years ago ' •wisiis showed 5,000,000 IJIB-KIU.K Survey olllclnis sot,!, however dm IIP Inei-KiM! may ]> ( » pnrtldlly nc icnntfd lor by a more accurul count, . Tin' inventory was conducted li •oopiTOilon with (he Nallonu ,avk Kcj'vii'o, the interior Doiuirt nenl division of miiKlng. lt,e, I3u pan of portal A|f llU . Si , nc Pol . os bervlce, state yanu- departmeul nd otlu'r yovmnnent nticnclrs; AInsfly Ucer Jncliidcd In fhc survey 'wen ucer, elk, motsc, antelope, blsliori .licep. inoiintnln BonUi, pcccnij arlboii. bear, buHnlo niKfthe KU opcnn wild boar. Excepting buf- r (i!o. Hie count did not Includi jilmals In captivity. '"Deer accounlcd for more thai .335.000 of the (i.000,000 big-Biime animals counted. The census In- luded 03,500 block bcar[ 228,001 elk, IQOO' moose, 11,300 llock\ Mountain ulfhorn sheep 4500 )Uiralo, 40,200 pecciirles and 1 100 rlzzly bears. ' Michigan, Pennsylvania and Cal- foriiln, In that order, lead al lates in the number of big-game nlmnls within their boundaries nd also have Ihc greatest luim- er ol deer. Michigan has 1,000, 0 ivhitetall deer, Ponnsylvnnln 13,000 ivhllclalls and Oailfomln 28,000 mule and hlacktailed deer WyoininB leads in four blg- nmc aroups. It has 01,100 elk ,400 moose, 5,000 Hccky Moim- ain btijborn sheep 'and 890 buf- nlo. California also headed the st of dessert bighorn sheep, with ,tOO. Nevada was second witli '•10, nnd Arizona third with 1,200, VVilil lloni- Iiu'luilcd Washington was credited with .700 of the H.500 mountain goats the nation. Montana has -1,900 nd Idaho 3,800. Texas ;lms 32,600 r all peccaries, Arizona 1,200, nnc few Me.vlco '150. The 8'IS exotic European Srili oar found iu this country ar onnncd lo Tennessee, 125; Call ornla, 200; New Hampshire and orth Carollnn, 100. each, nil" Ilssi.ssippi, 20, Washington hn.s 15,00 blnck car, California 1'4,500. There ai >0 urtely bear in Montana nnd 00 -In, ,Wyoining. Only 16, wcod nd carbon Were reported. ' Min nesota tins 12 and Michigan •!. Delaware is Ihe on|y stale In which no big-game animnlr, lyere found. , • . i Arthur , uvo brothers Bob Crow ° nr T*! 00 " ^ Ariz " anu Hownnl Crow of Memphis, and cue sister Mrs sallle Privett of Tigrett Venn Holt Funeral Home is in ciiarge. ,. F " r ,f nl " ries "• was contended that the African elephant could not be domesticated, but the Belgian government is offering very tangible proof to the contrary on its elephant farm in the Congo Soy Beans We Are Buyers For All Varieties of Soybeans. See or Phone Us for Highest Daily Offer. Blytheville Soybean Corp. So. R.R. SI. Phone 555 —ission and differential i with new winter Gear Oil—up ( o G pounds. Ev- Ir.i criargc for extra c|imn(i- lics, Drain out summer weiclit ail and refill cnukcasc with iho correct grade of fresh, clean .winter oil—up to 5'quarts if 2oc oil. Kxlra charge for ovi-r S quarts, premium grades, or for lluslilng oil. Comiilcic iuuricalion of chassis nnd nil mov-iiiK parU. Olran and inspect sjurk plugs I .•UK) reset For cold wcathcr| starling. { Remove ballcry from car ami! paint carrier, test cells and! dean terminals. Hush radiator isidi special r.i- di.ilor clc-aner and inspect .'ill bow an4 conncclions. Insprct heater and nlmlsliiclcl \vipcr. COAIPF.RTB SERVICK $3.95 For Betlcr Performance Use rWlllps Safety-Check Senior PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. ! 5l?i & Walnut Phone 810 IN MOO-OOP? Franklin T. . Franklin T. I'nckolt nf' ef : ',Tf n,n "" "'W"" '» '< Us of mule lectures nt (he Church of Chilsl, U, I),,. ,200 0 West «„,„ Mroel. The « I !«-• each night nnd will eon- ii c lhrfl lls i, w ii simtlny, Nov. ') '"^'- of (ha U!C '"''c» win e m ,<l church l|| s (orv." Tlic win f OI1:w ,, 10 M J; "» history fioui the beginning of tin races especially Jewish, ' throng)1 ic doyelopiucnl, rise nnd fall ol Ihe Kingdom of isviu-1 nnd tl, Q world powers Unit subdued (hen olu HI "n " 1Cm ln •"W'Kllon. H • cl u I Ins the Macedcnlan con.iuests Franklin's Tip On Swimming; Found In Note ( UP ) —The Prnnkllii jiistltirto.'of Plilladoliilila |i:i(Us out that 13oi)Jnm!ji 'Praiik- lln. printer, ijati-lol, slntiyimim and wlditlst. once considered Ihmwlng It all over to 'open a "jiwimmliiB In London. . • . (o one of his letters, ' believer in - the of sn'liiiinliig-, mid had a <:f ifjicliliiK oilicrs Uio . iwtlioil ••port. Frnnklln wrote 'to u friend who vanled to know how lo swim and old him iiitil conlldencc Wi« ; the I«t p.sspntlui. TO l^alir foufldeiicc, •vanljlln liisinicUM the frlelid U) vnlk Into lho'v.'fllpr tilU'rc II rtcen- Kvndimlly, nnd to, turn niui Ihc tjimro -when thV level H'd UK, cucst. Then 'drop an In (lie water b'clween that Joint mid tlio shore, KitinMIn aid. 'Then |)liuiB(! iiildct- It (Hie wa- «•) with your eyes open, -.lliiow- R OX T yourself Uwaid Die eig,~niid CHdcasoiing by the action of your lands and feet against the water*" o get fw.'vaul till within leach of it. he wrote. ' "In tlih attempt you will find thnt the water buoys you un niiiilnsl your Inclliinlloil; M a t It It hot BO easy a thing to sink ns you' im»elned; that yon cannot but by "(.-live foice get, down to tlie egg. In (Ills manner," - lie continues "you will feel (ho power of the wnleivto suppjrt you." the time vhlch took place 2 Old and will continue "through ...„ of jiaiix Christ In preparing and establishing Ills church aii< he rise nnd fun O r ils power and nnuonce Un'ough the Uaik Ages ie Rcformallon and Ihn Hcsiorn- l:n to the present day Services lo which Ihi nvllotl will include con ' Bins umler the direction of Dillon M. Ncal, the local cvangc Mr. Pnckcll will be the speaker on the dully broadcast of. the ihurohcs i of Olirlsl over KLCTf 2:IS to ,12:30 o'clock. His siibjeot or the radio message.! will be What, Christ Is to Us The child born on lower, during Its epic America was named Vlillc. tlie May- voynue .to Peregrine HEST COLDS Torcllevedlslresseaslly.fl.ulckly Weds. - Thurs. HAltOAIN MA'J'INlii: We (a Kvervbuily nurjiiln Night Show lOc & ;>i ('l\\x Inclmlcil) ' JfoMliow willi Marjorie Hcynolds ' Vcrna Htlle. Also .wlfickd shorts I If Everything for your entertainment and comfort. Watch Society Of Courier New» Ftr Free Sk»w Gnesb Weds. - Thurs. IMf KOMANCE Of ^ HOltVWOOO F«OM BATHING BEAUTliS I TO WORLD PREMIERiSI VVT, FAYEAMECHE i it«»M KCHIII.C.IUK c«m si»i»r i«»i« ..JIB fiout, >USIll KMOK.DCIHVO tUX ctoict ctvor. tooit cotiiMi A 20lh CinluV-FM fklart Admission Jtalinee lOc Nlghl lOc S. 30c ANNOUNCEMENT E. B. Estes the a] of the Lynch Main announces the remov the General Agent's Office Cotton Belt Railway, to Building/ Broadway Streets. for the and Plionc 843 OF COMFORT WITH A then ring that telephone bell back home ond here's how little it costs to call from (from) To . Blvlhev'iJIe Day Nigh I Joncsboro, ... .<(0c .'!•«: Ark. Walnnt Ridgo -liu' :)5c Ark. ' I'ocaiionljis ...Me .We •Ark. Ih«««are ttotlon.fo-jfoitonroni Hi'gM ralet oho apply fit day Suntfay SOUTHWESTERN BEH TELEPHONE CO. MOORE HEAT Vith a Moore's Oil Circulating and Radiating Heater your hoating roubles and worries are over. In. audition lo supplying volumes ol Circulating heat, Moore's Heaters also furnish an abundance of Ha- dicmi heal. When moro Radiant heat is desired — other than thai supplied through the Grille iron! doors, and both perforated ends of Ih6 healer — simply open the (wo front doors oi the healer. When these attractive bright motal lined doors are open Moore's Heater literally pours out radiant heat. Com* in — se/ec? your Moore's Oil Citcuhling and Radiating Heater now. , MOORE'S HEAT MULTIPLIERS INCREASE HEATING AREA 43% Note the hall round hea* multipliers thai complelely surround Ihe inner construction. The openings at the bottom, top and sides allow air, as indicated by the mrows, to be continually drawn into the air passage openings, thus assuring a constant flow of Circulating heat passing out (he top of the heater, even when the front doors are open. Moore's heat multipliers provide improved efficiency and direct savings — this feature multiplies the flat healing area approximately 43% —resulting in morejieat from .a smaller and wore compact unit. HUBBARD FURNITURE CO.

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